Experience a magical adventure. Journey with Jerry to the enchanted realm of Mousewood , master fascinating spells and solve tricky puzzles. Along with a intriguing story you will see breathtaking hand drawn backgrounds and elaborately animated characters.Read full description
Experience a magical adventure. Journey with Jerry to the enchanted realm of Mousewood , master fascinating spells and solve tricky puzzles. Along with a intriguing story you will see breathtaking hand drawn backgrounds and elaborately animated characters. A Unique soundtrack complements Jerry's incredible adventure with fabulously composed music.
Additionally, various bonus contents, like audio books, a card game and special stickers wait to be unlocked, contributing to the game's magical experience.
A mysterious world: Unravel the Marquis de Hoto's sinister secret, travelling through Mousewood and far portal worlds.
Hand drawn HD-graphics: Let more than 50 carefully hand drawn HD sceneries and over 40 lovingly animated characters put a spell on you.
Enchanting soundtrack: One hour of music composed exclusively for this game, sophisticated ambient sounds and fully voiced dialogues bring the magic to your ears
Bonus content: Unlock a multitude of extras, like a segmented audio book, an enigmatic card deck and funny stickers. Collect them all and learn more about Mousewood's people.
Tricky puzzles: It will take all your wit and cunning to master the portal worlds' different spells and solve the mysteries surrounding Mousewood and the Marquis.
© 2013 Daedalic Entertainment GmbH. The Night of the Rabbit, The Night of the Rabbit logo and the Daedalic logo are trademarks of Daedalic Entertainment GmbH. All rights reserved.
Daedalic Entertainment is very well known for adventure games that look beautiful and having some envintormental/green message about it. This game is no different, you have wonderful the great outdoors, sometimes how pollution is bad... Some of the characters are interesting and puzzles most of the time make sense and are easy enough to solve, but there are some things that are really bad about this game. First is the main character - you play as a kid that wants to be magician. Some of his jokes are really fun, but sometimes he is so incredibly clueless it's painful. Same for some other characters, their stereotypes like "annoying kid being smarter than anyone else" are not fun at all. Second would be the annoying, almost random card game. It's not fun and thankfully it is not mandatory to play with everyone and win. As side activity, it's incredibly boring. Cards have nice, pretty dark pictures, though. Biggest and worst offender, like with many Daedalic games is the ending, which is obvious setup for a sequel. The things in the plot get going in 2/3rd of the game, and when it finally goes somewhere, it throws you obvious reveal, and if you want to know (and believe me, you will) what is going on, the game will throw at you "the end" screen. Just so you will buy the sequel. What makes this game great, though, is that there is nice artwork of pug and I love those dogs and can't get enough of them. So if you're pug lover, you will find some here.
Another point and click game by Daedalic which means really good artwork and characters that bring alot of charm to the world and nice soundtrack. The story is simple to grasp and the puzzles are not so difficult as other games from Daedalic. Voiceovers annoyed me in the beginning but later on I got used them. I recommend this game to anyone who wants to play a solid point and click adventure and as a first entry into Daedalic style of games.
This game is awesome, a point and click adventure that didn't dissapoint me a bit. And that's hard. The story is great (spoilers free). It's quite nature based, with of course a lot of fantasy and magical elements. It's not too hard to beat, but that doesn't make this game worse at all. It's a magical journey with a very solid and enchanting soundtrack and fancy visuals. This was also my first approach to Daedalic, and after this excellent experience... I had to go to the well known Deponia series (which is simply different, not comparable to this one). In short: artistic, enchanting, entertaining and fully recommended.
Great game! Seems like childish quest but has far more deep meaning, charming plot and ambience. Unfortunately it has one minigame that should never existed (I mean the last fight), but still the ending is totally stunning for a quest. In this respect, Deponia and Deponia 2 were not so good, though TNOTR misses some great humor from it. It appeals equally to innocence and experience. A few overly obscure puzzles slow the pace to a crawl, but Jerry's journey is worth taking even if only to feel like a kid again for a little while.
Night of the Rabbit is one of the loveliest and most captivating adventures I’ve ever played. I make no excuses about the fact that I haven’t been a fan of Daedalic’s previous work, there’s always been several flaws in them that have stopped me from enjoying myself – like puzzles not having a point, characters being annoying, voice acting being terrible, solutions being needlessly obscure, that sort of thing – but here everything comes together almost perfectly. There’s still the odd flaw, but it’s definitely an adventure I’m happy to recommend right here in the third paragraph. So now that Daedalic’s PR department have stopped holding their breath let me tell you why. The story keeps things simple (Jerry’s off to learn magic, visits a magical world, then goes to find some spells) for the most part but always maintains plenty of mysteries that point to a deeper plot. Who are the strange lizards that pop up now and again? What beginnings and endings does the Woodsprite talk of? Why do you keep seeing a ghostly bearded man with a pug? Where is the Great Zaroff whose box of tricks you’ve borrowed? Will Plato the mailfrog ever ask out Anja the mouse? There are plenty more, and all get answered satisfactorily by the end of the game. If the story has one problem it’s that a lot of the late-game story twists are spoiled by the game’s promotional materials – the website alone lets you know that there’s more to the Maquis and Zaroff’s side of the plots.
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